White Americans are being ethnically cleansed from entire regions of the country’s public school system, with one out of four students coming from Third World immigrant households in 2015—up from 11 percent in 1990, and 7 percent in 1980, a new report has revealed.
According to the report, titled “Mapping the Impact of Immigration on Public Schools,” issued by the Center for Immigration Studies (CIS), the number of nonwhite immigrant children in U.S. public schools is now so high in some areas that it “raises profound questions about assimilation,” and has affected the tax income expectations, which in turn means that those affected regions are set to be plunged into Third World poverty status.
“What’s more, immigration has added enormously to the number of public school students who are in poverty and the number who speak a foreign language. This cannot help but to create significant challenges for schools, often in areas already struggling to educate students who come from disadvantaged backgrounds,” the report said.
Furthermore, in 2015, between one-fourth and one-third of public school students from immigrant households were the children of illegal immigrants; the remainder were the children from legal immigrant households.
Other findings of the report revealed that:
Immigrant households are concentrated; just 700 Census Bureau-designated “Public Use Microdata Areas” (PUMAs) account for two-thirds of students from immigrant households, these same PUMAs account for nearly one-third of total public school enrollment.
In these 700 immigrant-heavy areas, half the students are from immigrant households.
There are many PUMAs in which well more than half of the students are from immigrant households, for example:
– 93 percent in Northeast Dade County, North Central Hialeah City, Fla.
– 91 percent in Jackson Heights and North Corona, New York City, N.Y.
– 85 percent in Westpark Tollway between Loop I-610 & Beltway Houston, Texas.
– 83 percent in El Monte and South El Monte Cities, Calif.